Where families buy rotten meat to eat – BBC News

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Where families buy rotten meat to eat – BBC News
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Where families buy rotten meat to eat – BBC News
This is serious biggest and popular Meat Market. Well, that used to be at least now it’s less about me and more about who’s. Fat, Choy and bears animal of trucks have become the affordable option for Venezuelans priced out by hyperinflation, and if it makes a good soup or stew Brooklyn feet Smallcakes, it smells strong all over it. I would provide maybe a couple of meals, but this rocks and B is 1 % of a salary refrigerators in the market have constant power cut. I don’t know it’s not just electricity. There scales everywhere, hospitals are also affected by this crisis. Quick Benson beds left is no money to repair them. No garbage removal means outside Hospital’s. You find huge piles of medical waste, including drips and needles, and piles of rubbish are also a source of food here, so desperate families anything will. But this is a province with huge oil reserves everywhere, and it’s right up to. It shows many here. The government of Miss managing the country’s enormous wealth, through which the rude and policy is very quickly to reply that its foreign government and the political opposition who are to blame. But you have to keep for almost everything from food to cash withdrawal que sandwich. You can easily spend the whole day and frequent power shortages are often leading to protest escape the crisis. Frequent power Cuts mean mugs, can’t keep bodies refrigerated are not rich. When I met Maria Eugenia, she had been 5 days without any electricity. Her only fridge was connected to a neighbor’s generator, let’s one undergo surgery for breast cancer and she’s hard to find and buy everything, the doctors need and Golden Needles, drugs and even the gloves Hospital simply don’t have them, but she’s worried about how she will recover. In a house with no air conditioning 40° Heat
Millions of Venezuelans have left the country in the last two years, fleeing the oil-rich nation’s economic collapse.

Shortages of food and basic goods, years of recession, soaring inflation and regular power shortages have left the country almost on its knees.

The government says those against the socialist President Nicolas Maduro are waging an “economic war” – but many within and outside the country blame his policies, combined with corruption and mismanagement.

One of the most affected areas is the state of Zulia, long known as the centre of the country’s oil industry.

The BBC’s Vladimir Hernandez is one of the few international journalists who has been able to report from the state.

Produced by Herminia Fernandez, filmed by Omar Garcia.

Edited by Kelvin Brown.

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